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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 53 (some duplicates have been removed)
and better for the small business. tell me how you find the environment right now for the small business owner and what should the government do now to facilitate more bottom line growth for those businesses? >> i think the government has to look at what is the most direct and em pactful way it support small and midsize businesses. when i look at these businesses, there are some businesses when they are so small that they are no longer viable because of the market environment. those are not the ones we are referring to. we need poor management or otherwise poor credit. we are looking at businesses who may be rely on access to capital as one component of just the ongoing operation of their business. so in answer to your question, the environment is one that still consists of, i guess, limited available liquidity and limited available credit rather for small businesses, often reflected when you look at national federation of independent business surveys. they always tend to be a lot less optimistic an those of the larger companies. >> chris, among the many boards you're on, biggest company
their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ ♪ >> pelley: since the killings at sandy hook elementary school there has been a lot of talk about getting guns out of the hands of people not entitled to have them. well, california is trying, but john blackstone has found it's a lot easier said than done. >> reporter: we rode along with special agent john marsh of the state's department of justice as his team prepared to confiscate guns from a man in stockton, california. >> he's a felon, and he has two handguns still registered to him. >> reporter: it's tense work. the people the agents are looking for are convicted felons or mentally unstable, and they have guns. the state has a list of about 20,000 such people with 40,000 guns, but because of budget restrictions there are only 33 agents to find them. you've got a backlog. >> a huge backlog right now. >> reporter: because it takes so much manpower to do this safely. >> yes
to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ ♪ >> pelley: the food and drug administration calls the abuse of prescription painkillers ael major public health challenge, and today the f.d.a. wrapped up a hearing on the drugs. including oxycodone, vicodin and percocet. dr. jon lapook reports that they do their job well, but they come with a big risk. >> my liver started shutting down, my kidneys were shuttingrted down, my thyroid levels through the roof. >> reporter: 28-year-old kimberly-- who asked that we not use her last name-- nearly died from narcotic painkillers prescribed after a car accident. at first she only needed one orar two pills a day for the pain. but eventually she became addicted to the high. >> my tolerance started growing and i started taking two at a time, three at a time. it grew to 15 at a time. >> reporter: kimberly is not alone. in 1999 there were about 4,000 opiate-related overdos
national debt? with economic growth at best, 3.6%, how will markets behave in that environment? >> i think, overall, the equity markets are looking at substantially lower growth and higher deficits. these negotiations need to work out to be reasonably positive for the financial markets. these projections are really subject to massive change depending on the negotiations. overall, equity investors are basically hunker down for a long period of very slow growth. to, 2.5%. lori: how do you expect markets to react as we go to this budget negotiation? >> equity markets are anticipatory by nature. basically, the report in early december was to ignore these negotiations in washington. i do not think you will see devastating news come out of this process. hopefully we will see something more positive and get on a more sustainable path on the deficit front. in all likelihood, you are not likely to see big changes. lori: what is the best way to be investing around the dow here? >> i do believe that, basically, use pullbacks as a buying opportunity. yesterday was a bit of a reality check for investor
as we go through the rest of the year. i mean, we're still in the slow growth environment. we're still deleveraging. we're still dealing with fiscal austerity. i don't think the markets are fully taking that into account right now and investors have to be aware of that. >> so what exactly are you -- would you be telling clients right here? let's say they have been, like a lot of people, heavily into these irisk off bond portfolios. would you keep them there? >> we've been saying the same thing for quite some time right now. the environment we've been in is not one for somebody that's hunkered down, defensive, holding cash in treasuries. you're almost guaranteed to underperforming inflation investing in those things over the last five to ten years. even the shorter term period, you may see bigger puts. equities have a lot of risk to them. what we've been doing is positioning people in the middle of the risk sector. that means lower risk, stable, dividend paying equities, taking risk in your fixed income with high yield bank loans and using unique investment options like secured options
process and back to his environment and his world where he can g go back to his friends and enjoy. >> was he a brave young boy during the ordeal? >> absolutely. he is bandle of joy and just a child is a gift from god and something we all should cherish and to me there is no greater gift. like i said, i am a father. >> how did jimmy lee treat him during the ordeal? >> in the beginning he did sort of take care of h him but it deteriorated. he felt like he was in danger. we had to make a decision and we did make that decision and we went in to rescue him. >> at the end, was there resistance or was he sort of at the end of his game and he knew it? >> he was given the opportunity and it didn't work out. >> greta: and new information tonight, police telling us jimmy lee dykes did resist capture at the end. they say he engaged in a fire fight with the s.w.a.t. agents as they entered the bunker. he had reenforced the bunker against any attempt ited entry by law enforcement. >>> the jury hears from a woman accused of murdering her ex-boyfriend in the shower. jodi arias talks about her sexu
too in a negative real interest rate environment but we are a little bit more underweight this year than we were last year just because we think the risk of economic global calamity is certainly less than it was at this time last year. so don't see gold as strong as it was last year. david: kevin, this is what i don't understand about the current market. a lot of people say it is not going to be growing this year as much as it was last year. last year we had all the uncertainty. uncertainty about europe. uncertainty who would get elected in the state. uncertainty if the president was reelected what would happen with taxes. we have a lot of uncertainty nailed down or more or less so. we still have questions about the debt, et cetera. with more certainty now why isn't the market set to increase as much this year as it did last year? >> well, when you get, when you have more risk you have more reward, right? when you have more certainty, certainty l certainly we've seen a rally on that. but we would be surprised we saw the returns for 2013 like we did in 2012 because there was more unc
$84. they talked about payroll tax increases. it is in a more competitive environment. the easy way for walmart is over. a little bit of a pullback is expected. back to you. melissa: thank you so much. a big month in january. we get to the bottom line with elizabeth macdonald. why is this? >> you have been talking about that great rotation. we have not seen a start like this in 15 years. in the month of january alone. it surpasses what happened all of last year combined for all four quarters. the bears have left the building. the s&p forward earnings that we are looking at are still cheap versus the october 27 peak. the s&p 500 was trading at 13. if it hits 14, then you are talking s&p 1600. if it hits 16, you are talking s&p 1700. are we setting up a classic bear trap? that stock has gotten ahead of the economic recovery. we are seeing the togo war on whether or not we will have a downdraft by end of year. melissa: who is winning? >> though bulls are winning for now. if there is a pullback there, you could be in a downdraft air up. melissa: thank you so much. lori: this has been th
developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >>> welcome back, everybody. this is "the kudlow report." i'm larry kudlow. in this half hour, president obama on the campaign trail in minneapolis to promote new gun lawses. he's not going to get the assault weapons ban he wants. he should have gone to chicago where they have a real gun and murder problem. would you put millions of bucks on an investment with only a 20% chance of success? that's what they do when it comes to broadway shows. our own mario bartiromo will go behind the scenes of that world in a primetime special. she'll be here to talk about it. first up, guess what. here's a surprise. president obama wants another big tax hike. he pretends the sequester wasn't his idea. remember, this whole across the board budget cut deadline was his plan going back to 2011. how about that? now the republican house is n
here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >>> we're back with ann coulter, mark hanna and peter suderman. obama awl on night of benghazi attack. they had a 5:00 p.m. meeting, nobody heard from the president after the 5:00 p.m. meeting. the whole benghazi business lasted at least seven hours. now it turns out in other news reports today that there was no hillary clinton from the state department, which is her jurisdiction. panetta didn't talk to the president, panetta didn't talk to hillary clinton. i don't know who he talked to. all i know is nobody saved the four people, we didn't see any american force. what's up with that? >> and it's long after the presidential election has run. i mean, you really wonder if democrats would win any elections if we had an honest media in this country. this is really getting to be a problem. the media is becoming a threat to democracy. t
, completely different environment to noncelebrity workplaces that the scientology church had. tell me about the distinction. >> i mean, obviously, the church itself is much nicer. a much more beautiful church. i mean, yes, celebrities have their own private entrances. you know, there's beautiful restaurants there. they have their own classrooms. >> any child labor? >> things like that you wouldn't run across there. things that are not dealt with at that church. so members from there who get in trouble, they get sent to another location to be dealt with. so they would never run into that sort of thing and be like, oh, what's happening there? >> do you think these celebrities are being duped? >> i think that partially, and you know, i mean, this information is out there. it's on the internet. it's on tv. and so, you know, it is out there. so part of it, you know, must be some sort of willful ignorance. >> at one stage the church tried to separate you and dallas, your now husband, when they found out what was going on, and you felt suicidal. you were on the verge of committing suicide. tell me
for in an open environment like this. they're normally trained to urban environments. but it can happen. they can do it. they can get on his trail. and they can apprehend him at night. >> chairman, i'm curious. this is so difficult. because people can have traumatic experiences in their life, bad experiences at work, and they don't turn out like this. and this kind of a horrific situation. but in the manifesto, dorner wrote, "self-preservation is no longer important to me. i do not fear death, as i died long ago on january 2nd, 2009." that was the day he says he was fired from the lapd. now, we have no indication that dorner was on the radar of the fbi. should someone like him have been, or is it just too much to ask? >> you just don't know. if he had these type of supposed while he was a police officer, certainly the lapd was aware of that. we don't know all the circumstances of why he was fired, but i can imagine if you see his actions today, that some of those attitudes, some of those actions may have played in to why he was terminated. so it was probably bigger than the event that was listed
. ♪ chevron has been developing energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ [ticking] >> when the headline-making cold fusion experiment was debunked in 1989, it was quickly consigned to the science junkyard. but 20 years later, cold fusion research was making news again and again drawing criticism. with so many open questions, we asked an independent authority, distinguished physicist rob duncan, to take a look. >> when we first called you... >> uh-huh. >> and said we'd like you to look into cold fusion for 60 minutes, what did you think when you hung up the phone? >> i think my first reaction was something like, "well, isn't that--hasn't that been debunked?" >> we asked duncan to go with us to israel where a lab called energetics technologies has reported some of the biggest energy gains yet. >> we are delivering power into the cell. >> when i got there, i just kept
environment, a rigorous school. the problem is they are forced to operate in this bureaucracy that is driven by policies that absolutely make no sense. >> sean: education is interesting derivative from latin, to bring forth from within. so if it is not coming out, who has failed who? >> i think that we have to focus on as educators is what can happen within the confines of the school day and school year. what we know is that of all of the school factors that exist the quality oft matters the most. you can take a child who is living in poverty who had is coming to school with tremendous challenges and when you put that kid in front of a highly effective teacher it can literally change their life. >> sean: what is the biggest obstacle to that, teacher unions do they protect -- the mysterious resistance toward vouchers or all girl public schools. there is one in harlem and city of new york got sued. why the reluctance? >> i think it goes back to the bureaucracy. if you look at the point of teachers unions. the purpose of them is prioritize and rights and privileges of their members. they are do
? how do we make easier to create a family in an environment which, frankly, in this country has become, to meet at least the next for nearly an from the tea and families. >> the good news is there's a big gap between ideal fertility, the number of people the children said they want to have, remarkably constant and actual fertility. there is some hope, and will we need to do is think about policies that might not be explicitly. building more highways. lou: did you just a building more highways. >> and other don't like to hear this. people move to the suburbs because they want to be close to cut some traces of jobs. suburban life making it easier to raise a family. increase your access to jobs. college causes a huge problem. the real cost is increased by 1,000 percent over the last 35 years. if there were any other sector would be saying, this is broken. we need to reform it. lou: on this broadcast we're talking about the fact that some of the biggest baubles education and one of the most poorly run then additional institutions in the country is, unfortunately, higher education. thank yo
. but it's a little nugget of information, when you are in an environment like this, best to be as cautious as possible. >> do people feel safe there, or they are nervous i imagine? >> reporter: there's a lot of nerves, people are watching this. things died off here for years after 2008, 2009, when the drug war really kicked off here. in 2008 there were over 100,000 u.s. spring breakers here, it dropped down precipitously to the hundreds, maybe thousands of people, this yearbookings were way up. officials are hoping it stays that way. they want to put these people behind bars, they want to try them. they want to make sure people know this will never happen again. >> miguel, thank you. >>> in china, 200 million folks are heading home for a special holiday, what is being called the biggest annual human migration the world has ever seen. . >>> in china millions of migrant workers are boarding buses trains, boats, making their way home to celebrate the lunar new year, for many it's their only chance every year to see their families. matthew chancy caught up with some who are traveling outside o
of this working environment. they had several different workstations where they could see the trains coming in and out of the station and further up the line. completely destroyed. need to be replaced and rebuilt. >> the force of the water so great, it even destroyed escalators designed to last 40 years. >> the actual force of the water coming down the escalator lifted the landing plates from position. the pit itself still has several feet of water standing in it. these are one of our escalators that's a total loss. >> so this is going to have to come out altogether? >> come out and be replaced. >> the destruction here is just a part, a big part, but just a part of the pounding that the infrastructure system took as a result of superstorm sandy. just imagine, if you will, what happened to the electrical grid on the eastern seaboard. >> the northeast, obviously, took a real beating as a result of superstorm sandy. and i think it did reveal a number of weaknesses. among them, questions have come up fairly, i think, whether the utilities really did a good job overall. >> clark gellings knows m
of political environment that we're living in that they felt they had to release that picture. >> as soon as the word guns enters the picture, rationality goes out the window and i find it hard to see what's going to happen. >> not optimistic. >> i'm not too optimistic, but who knows. >> we have to leave it at that. mort zuckerman, paul krugman, arianna huffington, ed conard, nice to have you on. up next, imagine the country where the speaker of parliament tells the president to stop talking and get out. that's actually what happened this week. it happened in a country of crucial importance to the united states. don't miss it. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 is your old 401k just hanging around? tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 consider if rolling it over to a schwab ira tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 might let you get more out of it. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 like earning a bonus of up to $600 tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 in a schwab ira tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 and 150 commission-free online trades tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 plus our rollover consultants handle virtually tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 all the details tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 to help you f
's teaching in a hostile and disinterested cultural environment. so we are looking at a different kind of conclave this time around. >> and very quickly, do you expect a non-european pope? >> i think that's a real possibility this time. yes, i do. >> all right. george weigel, nbc news analyst and we enjoy to have you on and now we have an excuse to have you on a lot for the next six weeks or as long as this takes. george weigel, always a pleas e pleasure. >> thank you, chuck. >>> other breaking news here, a courthouse shooting that we are keeping an eye on in wilmington, delaware. a spokesman says that three people were shot at the new castle county courthouse, and that a suspect is in custody. two women and a man were reportedly shot and their conditions are not known and we will keep an eye on the story as it develops. >>> we will continue to follow that breaking news, and breaking news out of rome, and a lot of stuff going on here tomorrow, and coming up is the next chapter in the penn state sexual abuse scandal. and the late family of joe paterno calls the investigation fundamenta
terrified me. thinking about those in a closed environment like a school or a theater, as they've been used in recent atrocities. i want to play a couple clips from tony bennett and chris rock at the same event today, think lent their support to the campaign. >> i still haven't gotten over connectic connecticut. and like the assault weapons to go to war, not in our own country. and i'd like assault weapons eliminated. thank you. >> the president and the first lady are kind of like the mom and the dad of the country. and when your dad says something, you listen. then when you don't, it usually bites you later on. >> very serious and powerful from tony bennett. jokingly, but making a good point from chris rock. a majority of americans support a ban, a universal background check. a majority want the high capacity clips to be banned. there is a will there, but is there a will amongst politicians to get this done? >> i was on capitol hill today, and -- speaking to 15 members of congress, and all of whom have said that they are for this legislation. now, it's tough, because i think the nra is ver
, otherwise we would be lower. the money printing, low interest rate environment drives down the value of the u.s. dollar, and all the commode di -- commode -- commodities, gasoline and oil, and everything goes up. stuart: thank you. the federal government not the only one trying to get in on legal marijuana. unions trying to give it a try, not give it a try, but the legalization a try, okay? three dispensaries in los angeles sapped by the nation's largest retail union, and another 49 in the city plan to enter the labor agreement by the end of this year. okay? that was just a news alert. no comment required, ladies and gentlemen. e-cigarettes, well, they are a booming industry, and, yesterday, we spoke to the chief executive of a company that makes those electronic cigarettes. he tried one on the set yesterday. well, today, we have with us dr. keith ablow. welcome to the program. >> my pleasure, thanks for having me. stuart: you're welcome. these cigarettes delivers nicotine directly to you without the smell and tar. where do you stand on it >> >> here's where. i had experience with th
a responsibility to push the technology front. with all the talk i think of climate and environment, i think companies are obligated to go forward. we'll see where it goes but it's a great vehicle. yes, i think it was important. i think it is important. it's a great car. liz: you were there at the level where the government was stepping in and charlie gasparino believes, he wrote a column and he said the government just wanted to control general motors and make it government motors. when will the taxpayer be made whole in all of this? the stock price was ipo'd at $33 a share. we're trading below that. >> i would like to say the government didn't help us much except for money. they let management run the company. they did a great job. they didn't look over our should. liz: you didn't get calls? >> we didn't get calls. they are terrific letting us do it. it is mostly paid back. there is some to go. i think gm should pay it all back. they will overtime. somebody will figure out how to do that before long. i thought they should have sold it, the government should have sold the entire stake. it i
is disingenuous. i think in this environment you could have scrounged up the $2 billion. >> they needed the $2 billion. >> right. >> the idea that they somehow didn't -- they needed it from somewhere. >> exactly right. i think that's true. i also believe from dell's perspective you want microsoft in the mix there somehow. however you structure it for microsoft's purposes, it does help to have that, you know, calling card that says at least where we're not going to be left to drift -- >> they need to finance other -- other computer makers. yes -- >> does h.p. call up and say you know what, i need catch, rather than going to bank, we want you to give us a better rate. >> microsoft is in the hardware business, too, right, with the software -- the surface thing? >> surface and things like this. >> about xbox -- >> i don't know where this is going. >> if you look at it from a different point of view, this is the result of ben bernanke's easy monetary policy. because you've created an opportunity for people to releverage. this is part of a broad theme of cheap releveraging. because enjoy the are so
anything else, the speed of the bullets terrified me. thinking about those in a closed environment like a school or a theater, as they've been used in recent atrocities. i want to play a couple of clips from tony bennett and chris rock at the same event you were at today who lent their support to this campaign. >> i still haven't gotten over connecticut. i'd like the assault -- assault weapons to go to war not in our own country. and i'd like assault weapons eliminated. thank you. >> the president and the first lady are kind of like the mom and the dad of the country. and when your dad says something, you listen. and when you don't, it usually bites you in the ass later on. >> very serious and powerful from tony bennett. jock lar but making a good point from chris rock there, i felt. i mean, the truth is that the majority of americans support the ban on assault weapons. the latest cnn poll was 56% i think. the majority support universal background checks. the majority want these high-capacity clips to be banned. there is a will there. but is there a will amongst the politicians, kerry k
an exception hunting these snakes because it's going to upturn the environment. otherwise you can't hunt in a national park. >> and are you lobbying the obama administration for this? >> of course. >> and what is the holdup? what's taking them -- what is their hesitation? >> well as you can see, you've got a lot of people that resist any kind of change, and i give you the example, it took us two years just to stop the importation because of resistance. >> let me ask you one quick question about some senate business, are you fully confident that chuck hagel can do the job of secretary of defense? do you have any hesitation based on that confirmation hearing? >> i have the confidence in chuck. i was surprised that he was not more direct in his answers. he could have been more straightforward. i think he would have come off better but chuck is an enormously competent patriot, and he will do well as secretary. >> senator bill nelson, democrat from the state of florida, i appreciate the update on this python issue and we'll be waiting to hear what the obama administration does in response to
in a new kind of environment? >> i think there's some program selling. the dow 14,000, a lot of institutions might say, okay, enough is enough. let's do some lock-in. i think we always have to return to earnings. earnings have been surprisingly strong. we are now seeing deal flow. the dell deal, virgin media deal. i think they put a floor on the market. >> yeah. >> the deals themselves you think? >> yes. >> as a reflection of confidence? as a reflection of what? >> you know, virgin media, david and i were looking at the chart before this. virgin media, this stock was at 23 in june. and people didn't think it was too high then. and they don't think it's too high now. very smart coming in. >> we could see a deal above 50 bucks a share. >> 50? >> i don't know. that's david faber just saying, according to a bunch of my hedge fund guys, hoping. we may get a deal today. >> use third person for yourself. >> i did. >> jim cramer said david faber said it's 50, could be 50. >> bo jackson used to do that a lot, too, didn't he. he had a reason to. because he was the most unbelievable ath
. and that offers -- that presents a whole set of new challenges. they're dealing in a rural environment, most law enforcement in southern california dealing -- working in urban environment. and although a number of these officers that patrol that particular area are familiar with it, it still presents real challenges coupled with the inclement weather as i said. >> he knows that. chris dorner knows that, having been in the military and, of course, working on the force. andy lampry, thank you so much. i need to move to the pentagon as we're getting some news on this story in california. barbara starr, tell me what you're learning about servicemen and women being on alert now. >> absolutely brooke, resonating at the pentagon, this man was a former navy lieutenant in the naval reserves. and now we are told that u.s. navy bases in california and nevada are on, quote, maintaining a heightened security posture, a heightened state of alert as they too are on the lookout for this man. and they do have some reason to know that he has approached the u.s. military in the last few days. a couple of days ago,
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 53 (some duplicates have been removed)